What was the toughest time for the sub, in your opinion - both as a mod and as a general community member. Either a single event, a particular price, certain people. etc. Conversely, what times have you enjoyed your role as mod?
What can we do to make these times happen more frequently / strengthen the community?
Where in SE Kansas? Along old 169 lies Iola, Humboldt, Chanute, Coffeeville--all 💝 Norman Rockwell-ish settings w/ based, no-nonsense, solid folks as you seem to be.
Do you remember the area's invasion by Amazon with its headline-inducing, first-of-kind warehouse operation? It suddenly made small-town Kansans cool to be aligned front/center with raging new technology.
Did Amazon or any of the other Giants spur your devotion to tech? If so, how? If not, what did?
Welcome to /r/conspiracy, where we all know that criminal conspiracies are ongoing in the political sphere, but thousands of people want to come here and tell us we're wrong.
While this sub is progressively getting targeted more and more obviously, and while reddit continues to deteriorate and we all know what those problems entail, there is good news. First of all, you are all being told you need to be scared of Russian bots and propaganda and blah blah blah. With all of this anxiety pushed onto the Internet community, the truth is there is a simple answer to this problem. Just ignore the "bots." (We know they're shills.) They employ a variety of strategies that you are probably getting better and better at spotting them. They even push political agendas in subs that have nothing to do with politics. brokedown created /bestofnopolitics, which is amazing because it is automated to remove political content. You can use these tools for the power of good. But, beyond politics I have come across a variety of troubling agendas being pushed even in places like /relationships. Imagine if someone was always pushing bad advice in places like that through a variety of accounts. These strategies cost money. https://upvotes.club is one of many places where you can buy upvotes or downvotes, accounts, comments, submissions, etc. Check it out. What this means is that if you talk about Pizzagate anywhere on Reddit, someone is paying to disrupt that conversation. So, while you get hate and you get downvotes, you can take comfort in knowing that those were paid for and you are costing someone money... or bitcoin. Notice people are even buying bitcoin positive propaganda and propaganda that is negative to bitcoin. Who is playing on each side of that? If you really wanted to have fun, you could employ this type of service to upvote Pizzagate evidence directly to the front page for not that much money. In turn, the opposition has no choice but to outspend you. It's a win-win for reddit and that is why they look the other way. Another simple strategy that you can employ is just using basic automation tools, like IFTTT. SpecialAgentRando decided he wanted to experiment with some of his friends, so they used IFTTT to search RSS feeds to populate places like /FBIWatch. What immediately happened is the news adapted and had to start changing the title of their articles because only negative stuff started showing up. I'm sure plenty of people can do better, but I think those subs were created just to illustrate a point. Certain topics seem to get you banned and I am very curious how much a ban costs. For example, if you were to go to /exmormon and create a detailed list of evidence that supports the truth of the Pace Memorandum, you will get banned. It seems /exmormon is controlled opposition and designed to make ex Mormons look like hateful idiots. If you actually start crushing them with evidence that illustrates how the prime LDS families, like the Kimball's, have been in bed with the Clintons for ages (in the DR, no less) you will get banned. Recently, in /The_Donald, I learned that detailed posts about Ruben Vardanyan will get you banned. Ruben Vardanyan was appointed by Putin and was involved in paying up to a $100 million into the DNC machine in the time coming up to the election. Between this money and Herb Sandler's money, we can see that the Russian interference DID OCCUR, but they were supporting Hillary. Plain and simple. It is very curious that the most vindicating information for /The_Donald users will get you banned. It seems their interests are diametrically opposed to the truth. Ultimately, I started with the Panama Papers and became very interested in the Uranium One scandal. The Uranium One scandals proves a few very important things that the Internet interference is desperately trying to keep the public from knowing. 1) The news is NOT just in it for the ratings, they are serving an agenda and they do exactly what the FBI, John Podesta and the CIA tell them to do. 2) Pizzagate is real in the sense that the Clintons are involved in human trafficking and you only have to go so far as State Department reports to prove that the Uranium One mines in Kazakhstan are using forced labor and the Glencore connections also involve forced labor, along with VCS mining, Rusoro, etc. FEC records prove that Comet Ping Pong is one of many money laundering nodes that help break down larger sums, so that Ruben Vardanyan & Co can avoid exposure. 3) The intelligence community is likely multi-national, correlated by think takes like Tavistock and coordinated in a very compartmentalized manner where their guiding principle is to control and manipulate "the social dream," and they are, essentially, legalized organized crime. 4) The amount of media they have infiltrated and taken over is basically everything... movies, tv, the news, the Internet, music, etc. Again it's compartmentalized for plausible deniability, but as soon as you know how compartmentalization works, it is impossible to deny. Why? Because now you can follow the money without bias. FOLLOW THE MONEY Good luck everyone. It's all going to be okay. (Oh yeah... and new accounts are blocked not to stop bots... they are used to stop people who were recently banned from coming right back and posting again. The SS was created to slow down posting because it costs too much to just let everyone post tons of contents that need downvotes.)
We’re approaching the 3-year anniversary of this podcast and with, this have officially entered the dinosaur category in the cryptocurrency and blockchain community. But with age comes change and some things that once looked shiny and fresh on this baby dinosaur have become ill-fitting. One of these is our name ‘Epicenter Bitcoin’. Back when we started, most of the projects in the industry were related to Bitcoin or altcoins somehow, and the term Bitcoin was both the name of the most prominent project, but also an umbrella term encompassing the wider field. Even then we thought that at some point the explicit reference to Bitcoin would become too constricting and lose its relevance. That time has now come. Thus, going forward, we will be using the name Epicenter instead of Epicenter Bitcoin. Wait! Did Goldman Sachs buy you? Have you joined the dark side? Unfortunately, so far we have been neither loud nor annoying enough to receive a fat acquisition offer to remove that pesky ‘Bitcoin’ from our name or dull our content to an indistinguishable grey. So rest assured, in terms of content there will be no changes. Already in one our first episodes we covered Ethereum and have a majority of our episodes have not been Bitcoin related but covered the countless other exciting projects like IPFS, Tendermint, Zcash or many others. All of the show’s distribution channels will remain unchanged. Listeners who subscribe to the podcast via iTunes or RSS, or through the Let’s Talk Bitcoin Network feed will continue to receive new episodes every Monday. Our social media presence and profiles on YouTube, SoundCloud, TuneIn and other podcast apps also remain unchanged. We’ve got a shiny new website too! One more big(-ish) news we do have: We just launched our new website Epicenter.tv! This has been in the making for a long time so we’re very happy it’s finally ready. The new website will bring more focus to video, includes an updated design and will make it easier to find episodes by theme and guest. We’re still working out a few kinks so please bear with us as we fix all the bugs and progressively roll out all the new features. We hope you’ll like it and are open to your feedback or suggestion on social media or at [email protected]. On a final note, we would like to thank you guys, our listeners for all the love and support you’re given us these past almost-3 years! In this time, Epicenter has become, along with Let’s Talk Bitcoin, the two most influential and widely listened show in the industry. Almost 10,000 people listen to it on a weekly basis from all corners of the world and that’s a wonderful thing. Also thanks for all the Tweets, iTunes reviews and emails we got. They are what keep us going so thank you!
dogzipp, the DOGnzb admin, made this post earlier today on the DOGnzb forums.
Let's be honest. Hosting DOGnzb is not cheap. The costs of multiple servers (five at the moment), maintaining and upgrading them every so often, monthly hosting costs, bandwidth and development of new features, is simply hard. Subscribing to DOGpass is a way to support our community and give us the resources needed to run our services efficiently. Here’s a brief rundown of starting features for DOGpass (For the most up-to-date list, check the full summary on the DOGpass tab on the Profile page) Improved Indexing Results
Exclusive regex rules and deobfuscation algorithms result in less download failures
No IP restrictions and increased daily API limits
Priority Pushing and Bookmarking
Your NZBs will always be moved to the front of the queue
Fine tune your watchlist delay setting and retention limits.
Access to Premium Features
Sync from IMDb and Trakt watchlists every 60 minutes
Trigger metadata refresh of any TV show or Movie
Push notifications alerts to your mobile phone.
iCal feeds of your TV Show Watchlist.
Create your own Custom Searches and RSS feeds.
Passthrough and Emulation APIs for mobile phones.
Early Access to new Features
You'll get to test out things before they are released to regular members
Exclusive DOGpass forum badge
Show your support for DOGnzb on every post you make
Private DOGpass members discussion forum
Help shape the future of DOGnzb and help us prioritize what features to work on
If we ever implement sponsors or ads, you'll be able to hide them
Most features are new, but some are already available. So what's changed and why? Custom Searches. Customs searches are only used by a handfull of users, but still are a CPU/SQL hog. They are very intensive, take a lot of resources, and at some point will require a dedicated server. Standard users can still use Custom Searches, but they will run once per day. For DOGpass members, they will run every 15 minutes. Push Notifications. This feature is used a lot. So much, that push services are charging us, for going over monthly free quotas. Some other services, just stop sending notifications from us, until the new month rolls by. So we need to make this a premium feature. Want notifications, you'll have to be a DOGpass subscriber. Desktop notifications, will still be available for regular users. IMDb and Trakt Sync. Another feature used by so many users, we are going to have to dedicate extra resources and probably run it 24/7. Standard users can still sync, but once per day. For DOGpass members, sync will be every 60 minutes. iCal Feed. This was available for a while (in beta) for any user, and since then moved to DOGpass. Now, let's talk about new features. Do you have custom retention limits on your Usenet Provider? No problem. You're having propagation issues and need to delay your Watchlist settings. Go ahead. A TV show or Movie, has missing or bad information? Trigger a metadata refresh see if it fixes automatically. And lots more. What's coming? We have so many ideas, and you can help us gauge what's important or not. For example, Secondary Push Servers. You can two servers for pushing files. Choose one for the watchlists, and when you want to manually push a file, you can select to what server to push it to. Or a Quick Status page of your server on any screen (like a summary of the queue page, but in popup mode), where you can see what's being downloaded, pause it, resume it, check what file comes next, what was downloaded previously, etc. There's an exclusive DOGpass forum to discuss new features and ideas. What does this mean for standard users? I know a long, long time ago, we used to call you guys VIP (when we had free accounts). Since then, VIP just went away. Basically, your donation gave you lifetime access to DOGnzb, and that's not going to change. While we will do our best, to not take features away also, I think I managed to explain the reasons we had to remove notifications, and limit syncing and customs searches. Will new features only be developed now for DOGpass subscribers? Obviously no. Lots of fixes and improvements are allways taking place everywhere on our site, and you probably noticed lots of improvements over the last couple of weeks. Fixes, development and new features will still happen often and will be for every user. But DOGpass subscribers will have access to more complex and premium functionality, like the ones discussed in the examples above. Is DOGpass for everyone? Of course not. Most of our users will probably never notice a difference in service, or miss anything. But this is for all those users that want to contribute extra, and help us. As a token of our appreciation, we give you a little more.
So it looks like one of the best is going to get even better. However its going to cost you a little extra over and above your entry donation. 1 year of DOGpass will be $15, 3 years will be $35 and 5 years will be $50. And of course DOGpass subscription fees are payable by Bitcoin only. edit: correct 2 years to 3 years
The idea of “rationality” is that we can talk about general, abstract algorithms of cognition which tend to produce better or worse results. If there’s no general thinking pattern that produces a systematically better result, you were perfectly rational. If there’s no thinking pattern a human can realistically adopt that produces a better result, you were about as sane as a human gets. We don’t say, “Gosh, I sure do wish I’d bought the Mega Millions ticket for 01-04-14-17-40-04* yesterday.” We don’t say, “Rationalists should win the lottery.”
People who obtained Bitcoin early on and are sitting on a large windfall are often compared to lottery winners, suggesting that the role of luck far overpowers any possible skill. One should not beat themselves up over missing out on Bitcoin, because it’s not any different than winning the lottery. I agree one should not beat themselves up, because dwelling on the past is a poor use of one’s time, but that is not because Bitcoin is like the lottery, which it isn’t. The most obvious evidence such a comparison is wrong is the fact there is so much Bitcoin regret but no lotto regret. Surely if they were the same thing, we would not see so much discussion about Bitcoin regret, just as we don’t see discussion about lotto regret. No one says “drat…I wish I picked 5,45,20,99 instead of 1,7,33,23.” Scott is right. There was an opportunity to make effortless riches–that in theory anyone could have done, as easily as mining them when it was easy or buying them cheap. Getting rich with bitcoin merely required two actions that anyone could have done easily: become aware of the existence of Bitcoin, and then buy & hold it. There were pitfalls along the way: hacking of exchanges, lost keys, selling too soon, spending bitcoin instead of saving, etc. Why are there so many posts and articles about Bitcoin regret but not lotto regret? Eli falsely equates the two when they are not the same. Acquiring Bitcoin early, unlike guessing numbers out of hundreds of millions of possibilities, as explained above, is something anyone could have conceivably done.Unlike the lotto, it didn’t require pure luck but rather a combination of awareness and action. Right there, in front of you, are the coins at $.1-$10 waiting to be bought. All you had to do was buy them. Same for Ethereum…$1 ether tokens…right there. Nowadays, unlike before 2016, there are too many coins and picking the next Ethereum or Bitcoin requires much more luck. A 50% gain in an individual stock over a 1-year period is considered exceptional. Bitcoin blew this away by a magnitude of thousands. No individual stock (or any sort of investment opportunity) even remotely comes close to Bitcoin and other coins. Maybe Apple in 2004 or Netflix in 2004 is the closest. But what about the objection that buying Bitcoin in 2009-2011 is like playing the lottery or donating to charity? There are two key distinctions: The odds of choosing a profitable investment are magnitudes higher than correct lotto numbers. Although the lotto pays more, the expected value is negative due the infinitesimal odds. With charity, your money is gone for good. You hope your donation is being allocated wisely, but you have no control over that. But by buying Bitcoin early on, one was able to both support Bitcoin while also having the option to sell the coins on an exchange or other market at any time for an agreed upon market price. What would have been the harm though of throwing a few hundred dollars at Bitcoin out of curiosity. Unlike a used lotto ticket, the value does not just go away. Someone in 2011 or so could have observed the intellectually vibrant Bitcoin community and thought, “hmm…these people seem to have an interesting idea..I’ll throw a few hundred bucks their way and see what happens, and unlike donating to charity , it’s not like the money is gone. There is a market if I want to sell, and I’m supporting the cause, and some vendors actually accept Bitcoin too.” Yes there a luck factor in terms of choosing winning investments, but the odds are not as bleak and random as lotto tickets though. In conclusions, the key distinction is that while choosing winning investments involves luck, unlike guessing correct numbers, Bitcoin in 2009-2011 was something that was much more feasible and did not require pure guesswork, but rather a combination of awareness (knowing that Bitcoin exists) and action (buying them or mining them). The next question is, when to sell? ‘HODL’ is not rationally-optimal and is based on the belief that past price performance can predict the future, but obviously there is no such guarantee. The optimal time to sell is based on many variables: estimated remaining life expectancy, predicted annual returns assuming the after-tax proceeds from the Bitcoin sale are reinvested in index funds and or bonds, monthly draw-downs for living expenses, etc. If one has enough Bitcoin to never have to work again, given the above variables, then selling would probably be the most rational choice even if this means selling (in retrospect) too soon. Or if you have enough Bitcoin to buy real estate, which has smoother returns than Bitcoin and means not having to piss away money on rent. Although Bitcoin may have higher returns then real estate, real estate prices are much more stable and real estate has the added utility that is derived from either living in it or renting it out. However, it’s possible that one could derive income by selling calls option against a Bitcoin position. In other instances, HODL may be rational. Let’s say, for example, you owe the IRS $200,000 but you also have $200,000 in Bitcoin (which you bought long time ago that the govt. is oblivious to). The ability of the IRS to deduct wages is limited, but they can easily seize windfalls. Because back taxes expire in 10 years, the rational choice may be to just hold until either the taxes expire or Bitcoin rises enough to pay the taxes and leave enough left over. Selling at $200,000 means having the IRS take it. Trying sell the Bitcoin but not report the income incurs the criminal risk of tax evasion, which is made worse if one already owes taxes. But, again, despite all the media hype over Bitcoin riches, most people have less than a single Bitcoin, which they likely purchased between October-January near the top. In this case, given how much Bitcoin has already fallen, but also given Bitcoin’s historical tendency to recover, holding may be the best choice, but it requires a lot of patience. But what if you really believe in Bitcoin, and that the U.S. dollar is doomed, etc.–why would you sell? Here’s a solution: Let’s assume you have enough profit to never have to work again. You can sell your Bitcoin, quit your job, and then use your newfound free time advance pro-Bitcoin causes. 📷 MATTHEW YGLESIAS REGARDING CHARLES MURRAY AND THE BELL CURVEDOES THE RISE OF CHINA POSE A THREAT TO THE U.S.? LIKELY NOT 📷 Subscribe for updates Subscribe for updatesNameEmail *
First Post: (You are here.) Part Two: Filesystems and Data Protection Part Three: Networking and Security (Pending) So, I've got my Pi (Model B, 512 RAM) sitting in my homemade LEGO case with detachable 5 watt fan. Power supply is a solid 2.1 amp outlet-to-USB adapter. My SD is a Sandisk micro SDHC in an adapter; 16 gigabytes. The NOOBS installer works fine. All of the ported distros work fine. I bought both codecs. I have a 32 GB USB stick, a WIFI adapter, and everything is working perfectly. Everything runs off the one 5 volt, 2 amp adapter in the wall. No powered hubs, no stack of boxes next to it, nothing. It's a clean and compact setup. So what's the problem? Well... The project that I had in mind when I bought the thing was a simple one. I wanted (and want) to use the Pi to make a modest podcast downloader and NAS/samba server. I've gotten both working. All is well. So, what's the problem if the project is already done? Storage space. I checked my main computer's drive, and discovered that I have well over 100 GB of nothing but podcasts. Music is another 40 or so. Television shows and movies are about 50 GB. Artwork is about 70 GB. Other documents and images aren't that much. Remember my 32 GB flash drive? Don't even ask me how big my entire Humble Bundle collection would be, or Steam games and backups. Yeah... that's not going to work. So my options are to either get an external drive that (A) won't suck all the power and kill my Pi, (B) is reliable to both stay on 24/7 and keep my data safe for years, and (C) doesn't cost a billion dollars; -OR- I can find another project for my Raspberry Pi. I've looked into USB SSDs, but they're very pricy, don't have much storage space, and all full size external drives seem to require more power than the Pi would put out. They make 128 gigabyte flash drives, but those tend to be very expensive and are generally reviewed as failing often. If anyone has experience running an external USB SSD on their Pi without a powered hub, let me know. I'll get a hub if I need one, but I really do not want to. So below is an improvised list of the ideas I've had, and why I haven't done them. I'm hoping that if, at the very least I don't get any good suggestions from you fine folks, that you will get a few good ideas from me. If anyone wants me to re-write this list into an organized and more complete format, then just ask. Maybe we could make a giant list of project ideas. Anyway, I tossed around some projects in my head: (edited for readability)
So I thought about an emulation station. But, no. I already have an ollllld PSP (phat 1001) that I can lay in bed with and play all my old games on.
I thought about a wireless speaker for my computer, or a random Internet radio box. Neither of those are very useful to me though. I have this thing called a MP3 player with FM radio, plus a slow Internet connection.
Then I thought I could make a media center with OpenELEC, but since I don't have any networked media storage, and can watch everything I want from my computer, that's not very useful either.
Next on the list could be an IRC server, but I've no one to chat with on my network, and random strangers getting past my router and firewall is less than comfortable to me.
How about a Minecraft server! Offload some of the work to my Pi and enjoy a slightly better framerate on my main machine! Plus it's always on, so it's like the world is real in a sense. But the FPS boost wouldn't be that great, the chunks would load slower, and I don't play much Minecraft anymore anyway.
An automatic backup server? Again, no large storage for the Pi.
A general downloader? So no room for my music, no podcasts, no games (all legal). What exactly would I be downloading? Say I'm on my main computer, go to gutenberg.org, see a book I want to read, copy the URL, SSH into my Pi and 'wget' it. Then I use samba to connect my main machine to my Pi so I can re-download the book that I downloaded? Even if it was all automatic, what's the point when I ultimately want the copy on my main machine, have no reason to share the books across my home network, and don't need tons of disk space to store it?
A dedicated firewall box? That's an interesting idea, but I'm afraid I don't know much about how that would work, am in another room as the modem, and I already have a DD-WRT router taking care of things.
A dedicated social media thingy? I don't use any social media. I suppose reddit might count, but no chat programs, no G+ or facebook, no Twitter or StumbleUpon.
A feed aggregator? Most of my RSS feeds are web comics that would be better suited to viewing on my main machine. Besides, it really doesn't take that long to update them.
An educational platform? Learn python perhaps? My geek cred would go through the roof, certainly, but if I may quote... "Ain't nobody got time for that!". Anyway, my computer would serve equally well, I'd think.
Home automation? I live in a small apartment and have no knowledge of wiring, much less of complex electronics and custom coding. This should be a fun, cheap, and a small project for me, not a DIY renovation 'just because'.
Build a robot? See above.
Groovy homemade alarm clock? Now that's a great 'Plan C' for me. Simple, fun, and unless the power goes out, reliable. One power outage and my Pi's clock gets reset; not a great alarm clock. I suppose I could set a script to sync the time via NTP, but that assumes the modem and wireless router are both working and connected to the Internet after the power cuts back on.
Security cam? Cool, but I don't need anything like that.
Boodler box? This could be really nice to fall asleep to. I hear that the Boodler software makes very good artificial ambient sounds. But that seems like a waste of a perfectly good Pi, to only use it for an hour each day, if that. I know it could do other things during the daytime, but what? Finding something useful for it is the whole point here.
A text-to-speech book reader? My Kindle does that quite nicely, and is easier to carry around.
Some sort of tricky pseudo-URL setup that redirects traffic for example.com to a server on the Pi? Another interesting idea, but I have no use for that sort of thing. Who am I going to practical joke on my network? Me? Now, I suppose there's an application for extreme security. You set the outgoing URLs and IP addresses that you will allow on your network, and everything else gets sent to a black hole. It would make it hard for malware on any device on your network to call home, or even for a hacker to get feedback from your machines. But it would be a pain in the ass for normal household Internet usage.
Similarly, a Tor router or personal email server? No need.
Anything mobile or battery powered? No mobile applications needed or wanted; no batteries required.
A SMS forwarder? My phone doesn't get decent Internet connections, or have an email application, or a sane data plan, so getting emails or chat logs via SMS would be cool. But again, I do no chatting, and emails over SMS would be painful come bill day.
A personal web server? Don't want one.
An OwnCloud equivalent of Firefox's sync? Basically I would copy my Firefox profile to the Pi, set it in a samba share, and have all of my machines softlink to it. A very cool idea, but kind of flawed. There wouldn't be any protection from multiple computers writing to the profile at the same time. Also, I only have one computer. Well, I have a laptop, but that's a separated thing.
Maybe an index? It wouldn't actually hold any files, but it could keep an automatic inventory of what music, movies, and games I have. Neat, but not very useful.
A key? I configure my main machine to check the local network for any computer named "raspi" or something, and make it automatically shut down if there isn't one? I'm not that tin-foily yet. It also assumes that wifi works on all devices involved. If a storm fries the router, then my main machine is locked down until I get a new router and set it up...without a computer.
A purely essentials backup? Nothing but my important documents, browser profiles, and the like? What, is my Pi reduced to a glorified USB stick now? Use it once every two months and have it gather dust the rest of the time?
A local network VOIP? Our phones have built-in intercom functions.
A Internet-connected VOIP system? Now that would be interesting. I have no one techie enough to be able to call me on it though.
Bitcoin miner? Surely you jest.
A Tripwire log storage thing? An intrusion detection module for the entire network? I'm not knowledgeable enough to set that up properly. Nor would I know what to do if I caught a malicious hacker. If I was and did, I still don't really have a need for it.
An entropy generator? Use things like a USB microphone, network traffic, the GPU traffic, etc., to make random numbers that are extremely hard to predict. Cool, but I don't need that sort of thing.
Voice automation. There's nothing I want to automate vocally. Plus, even commercial voice automation systems aren't that good. I certainly don't want to use Google's service for my always on, personal, home usage.
A virtual pet? No monitor and keyboard, just some sort of critter 'lives' on my Pi, and I talk to it with a USB microphone and stuff? That sounds like a fun idea, but it would probably get stale really quickly. Besides, I know of no software that would do that. I could see a market in the future where small devices run pet AIs that people can interact with. Maybe I could make that happen and be a gazillionare. Maybe you could make that happen and just send me a nice check for giving you the idea. Seriously though. That sounds like a cool concept, but I know even less of programing, electronics, and AI theory, than I of quantum horse breeding.
Wardriv... Um, Warsitting? Log things like wifi spots, encryption schemes used, signal strength and clarity, etc.. I could even sniff signals to figure out people's encryption keys. Why would I want to do any of that though?
Give CPU cycles to some project like protein folding research? The Pi wouldn't be very valuable for that, I don't think. Also, my slow Internet connection.
Learn electrical engineering and play with the GPIO? Make something with LEDs? That's something I would enjoy doing, but I don't have the money or time to mess with that right now. Call this "Plan H".
Have a sensitive information (bank, email, online shopping) machine that I don't need to worry about? Another very good idea. Boring, but good. I'd rather find something fun to work on first though.
A guest computer? That wouldn't be very fun for me. I'd set it up once, then store it away until someone comes over to play on the Internet? That's boring.
A seeding torrent box for Linux ISOs? Good, geeky, and kind of fun. The problem is that I have 30 KB (max) upload, and AT&T as my ISP.
Anything? A porn machine? While tempting, and probably a good idea for separating work and play... I'm fine, thanks. Besides: "Hey, neat little box. Is that a computer? What does it do?" Yeah...
So, as you can see, I'm having trouble coming up with a fun project to do. I'm not just getting a Pi without any idea and begging for an instruction book. I had a goal and even got it set up. I just kind of forgot to check how much storage I needed. So, if anyone has any ideas of things to do with a single Raspberry Pi, please share. I'm at a loss. I'm just been goofing around and trying out different operating systems on it. I'd hate for this thing to go to waste.
Well, I finally just bit the bullet and got an external HDD for my Pi. I figured that I needed to get one anyway, since I'm running out of room on my main machine. So I might as well put my hundreds of gigs of audio on the Pi's drive once it arrives. Then I'll be able to go with my original idea of a podcast/music/video/torrent downloader. (Again, all legal stuff.) For those interested, I ordered a Western Digital 1 TB NAS drive and a StarTech.com drive enclosure with a built-in fan. I already have one of those enclosures, and it works great. The fan helps keep the drive cool, and it comes with its own power adapter. Hopefully, that paired with a NAS drive designed for 24/7 operation should offer some reliable performance and a long drive life. If anyone's interested, the enclosure I already have houses my Linux drive for my main computer. Linux being my main OS means that this drive is on for hours and hours at a time, and being written to and read from constantly. Besides a slight speed reduction due to my having USB 2 ports, I haven't had any problems running my main OS off an external HDD. That's why I ordered another one for my Pi. I just hope that the HDD I bought will work as well as the case does.
From Epicenter Bitcoin to Epicenter (x-post r/bitcoin)
We’re approaching the 3-year anniversary of this podcast and with, this have officially entered the dinosaur category in the cryptocurrency and blockchain community. But with age comes change and some things that once looked shiny and fresh on this baby dinosaur have become ill-fitting. One of these is our name ‘Epicenter Bitcoin’. Back when we started, most of the projects in the industry were related to Bitcoin or altcoins somehow, and the term Bitcoin was both the name of the most prominent project, but also an umbrella term encompassing the wider field. Even then we thought that at some point the explicit reference to Bitcoin would become too constricting and lose its relevance. That time has now come. Thus, going forward, we will be using the name Epicenter instead of Epicenter Bitcoin. Wait! Did Goldman Sachs buy you? Have you joined the dark side? Unfortunately, so far we have been neither loud nor annoying enough to receive a fat acquisition offer to remove that pesky ‘Bitcoin’ from our name or dull our content to an indistinguishable grey. So rest assured, in terms of content there will be no changes. Already in one our first episodes we covered Ethereum and have a majority of our episodes have not been Bitcoin related but covered the countless other exciting projects like IPFS, Tendermint, Zcash or many others. All of the show’s distribution channels will remain unchanged. Listeners who subscribe to the podcast via iTunes or RSS, or through the Let’s Talk Bitcoin Network feed will continue to receive new episodes every Monday. Our social media presence and profiles on YouTube, SoundCloud, TuneIn and other podcast apps also remain unchanged. We’ve got a shiny new website too! One more big(-ish) news we do have: We just launched our new website Epicenter.tv! This has been in the making for a long time so we’re very happy it’s finally ready. The new website will bring more focus to video, includes an updated design and will make it easier to find episodes by theme and guest. We’re still working out a few kinks so please bear with us as we fix all the bugs and progressively roll out all the new features. We hope you’ll like it and are open to your feedback or suggestion on social media or at [[email protected]](mailto:[email protected]). On a final note, we would like to thank you guys, our listeners for all the love and support you’re given us these past almost-3 years! In this time, Epicenter has become, along with Let’s Talk Bitcoin, the two most influential and widely listened show in the industry. Almost 10,000 people listen to it on a weekly basis from all corners of the world and that’s a wonderful thing. Also thanks for all the Tweets, iTunes reviews and emails we got. They are what keep us going so thank you!
RSS Feed. Media Let’s Talk Bitcoin: Authority in a Decentralized System. by Landon Manning. September 21, 2018. On the most recent episode of Let’s Talk Bitcoin!, the hosts discuss the now-defunct Bitcoin Alert system, devised by Satoshi himself. A rarity in the podcast space, this episode’s exploration involved no guest appearances, instead relying on the wealth of experience that Adam ... RSS; iTunes; Latest; Earliest; Most played; Most popular; Search; Episodes. Let's Talk Crypto 025: What Is Neptune Dash 13 May 2018 · Let's Talk Crypto - Bitcoin, Blockchain and Cryptocurrency: Sponsored by SchoolOfCrypto.com. Listen later Listen later; Mark as played; Rate; Go to podcast; Share; Neptune Dash In this episode we talk to Cale Moodie, CEO of Neptune Dash. Cale and the folks at ... RSS; iTunes; Seneste; Tidligste; Mest afspillede; Mest populære; Søg; Episoder. Let's Talk Crypto 025: What Is Neptune Dash 13 May 2018 · Let's Talk Crypto - Bitcoin, Blockchain and Cryptocurrency: Sponsored by SchoolOfCrypto.com. Lyt senere Lyt senere ; Marker som afspillet; Vurder; Gå til podcast; Del; Neptune Dash In this episode we talk to Cale Moodie, CEO of Neptune Dash. Cale and the ... RSS Feeds. Available Feeds. Blog Post Feed; Create Custom Feed . Use the form below to generate a customized RSS feed link. Network Sites. Lets Talk Bitcoin. Lets Talk Bitcoin Categories. All General Interviews Guest Blog LTB News Noteworthy Breaking News Legal Activity Conferences Specials Fiction Satire Upcoming Columns LTBCoin LTB Network Blogs Crypto for Change Tokenly Blog Tokenly Updates ... Let's Talk Bitcoin The Tatiana Show Global Crypto Advisors Remember, this is a new show, so if you like it, please be sure to tell 3 friends! Leave a good review on Itunes, and be sure to follow us on our socials! *You have been listening to Proof of Love. This show may contain adult content, language, and humor and is intended for mature audiences. If that's not you, please stop listening ...
DEFI MASSIVE HACK!! (BIGGEST YET) DAI COLLAPSING? - Programmer explains
Let's talk about the significant events that happened to DeFi today... WATCH LIVE DAILY: https://ivanontech.com/live 🚀 FREE WEBINAR: https://academy.ivanon... Stratfor senior analysts delve into the world of digital ledger technology in this episode of the podcast to better understand what bitcoin and blockchain mean for the future. Click here for more succulent videos https://bit.ly/2Nyu8jM Here are some resources for buying succulents online: The Succulent Source: https://goo.gl/wyBf9G... The virtual goldrush to mine Bitcoin and other cryptocurrencies leads us to Central Washington state where a Bitcoin mine generates roughly $70,000 a day min... WATCH LIVE DAILY: https://ivanontech.com/live 🚀 SIGN UP FOR ACADEMY: https://academy.ivanontech.com ️ BEST DEALS: https://ivanontech.com/deals SIGN UP F...